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BUTTE INTER MOUNTAIN
Iss,ed Every. Evenineg, Excelpt Sunday. ADDRFSS .4LL MAIL TO INTEiR MOUX.VI.IN ' PUILISIIING CO. a6 il'cst Gratite Street, itlltt. Aml. SUlISCRIPTION RATES. Per Year, by mail, in advancet...... $.50 By Ca'rier, pepr month.......... ...75 TELEiI'IONiE A' UMBERS. Editorial Rooms..........428-(.1 rings) Iusicnss Office.... ........428-(t ring) The llltte Inter AMountain has branch offices at Anaconda, Mllissorla, loe,,,man, and L.i'ings.toun, wchere subscription and advertlsig rates rihll be furnished upon application. The' Inter Moutnlain can be found at the folloh,ing out-of-to. , news stands--li:ast Ctern 'wis ('ompanly, Seattle, Wash.; Shanks & SInIth. Ilotel ,Northern. nScaltle, 11'ash.; Salt La.ke News Standl. Salt Lake, I'tah.; Twenty fourth SItreet News .Stnd, t'enty-fuurth Strete )dt,gn. I 'tah; liar kal,w ' Iros.. Salt Lake. Utah ; L. FI. Lee, Palace liotel, Sa, Francisco; Portland Hlotl,. Portland. Ore.; I'stooffice N'tews Stand. Chicago. Ill. REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET Fur Mlay'r--Ilenry Aluelhler. For City Treatmrer-- A. I. I. lerger. Fo,, Police .Migistrate'--I homrs Iltoyl*. F',- Aldermen- - FS.st |'au d 1 'T. I. lyath. SI n,,d I f 'n d I'. 1. lally. Innd 11'nd ](h/t l'age. I,,uth II1'., . . t (;alla~lghr, hit 't I ,1 1I -. . ('. .' , ,' cs. S.1C h l i, 11 ' II. C. (' ause. t',-e -vth I' a d - llirun II','ndI'rs.on. Fr)gth II'ad I II1. AlMtu',u'ney. MI NI).1', M11.\1 II .p,. uou,. (C'fi.ri, l tC . thIC'e Ci'.c'CCyCC CCC :, 1ICC . n. . 1 yet thi. , h.L . 1 t , I1, u.t th , tr .u lh tI ,l in:oC'rac'y in it', I,r . .. t lIt. ..t Fall .. hr p nt at :rth 't al, or;ntc, in it, nf( , 1al r - It'r'' '1 in n. I i I C:CIr. lik the t - vu-n i Iý papr" in '.th1C C n tCnC t'CCw . i, IC )tt nC.11 t',, :,,-t .a-'.r in t1he tCuCn. han k kru t. 'Ilt, stay be r c erd rc l as a sY.pt 11 t 11 we are .t0 .t lI iing li. lt t . iu I t ill II it u ill I itt. I I, .\li. ,m'la I, ri lntill t ,I iti:Iay jillgit the thu . ac)nl dolitlar ln,. ,'l ibt t o the 1111al ft(,i a r .\110 t n a l t hl hit at thi '. .it. I.ouit \\ n ,rl ' l' ,ii . to hat c . ll t ill e It ai ed all right andl tll r Wlitl n wi. ill . bi I ti.lthiug 1that Ithle ceioa o t the il.t1, Mill bg e tI h llre-nidt rt Mill leave \Vts.hinglt n \\t dnesre.ty mnii hg .iii his triu. pth l tour through the \\tt anrd Nrthwe-rt. includrng tlwo hours in l aul. . 'I !.e sI ght trchange i the ilinlrary doe t lnlta tt tilhe airr.ing anenti for lutit.ttit. The pr aisidentfal party rill arrive hlere at , o'clock p. Aif. tay t7. r lemain tto houro , at d then pit-h ion to l'ocatell t. All titiz lnsa tf Ilutte Nil cormbine to give Mr. o.osevtht a illut ayli plasail two ht oulrs. I il o t o "lhe abeI Mr. \Watterson of Kel tfcitky has poured another tbroadside ititt ofovr. l he virile pen of the editor is agatt soused in gall. Mr. \'attelson denies with great itrenuUoity that his objection to C(levelIIItid grew outl of a social hdilfretnce. Tio .it t pi the tlorate rafh tl Mr. \Vat t.(bon says he has "ino use for Cleveland" tbecause hie is all ingrate; hie tutrned his back iupon thIe men who made hiit gover nor and president, etc. The abuse of \Vat terhon is not likely to worry Grover. After continuing to grow fat upon the dliatribes of the late ltharles A. i)ana of the New York Sun, the s oage of I'rin ct,,n Imay he said to be iniunen. It all g ioes to show, htol.aer, that the nomination, of Mlr. Cleveland dost not point the way to demo cratic ahrilla" ly. A candid ate for aiderlian, iln ne of the swell social wards of Chicago has hit upon silk lstockings. As fet oI f the viII trs in the ward can he prtvaiut l upln toi attend a the tofll ullit herd the ing.y ot.(uls candidate h.as enlisted thi e assisltance of a nut iber of tih tlelitholf ithe .ard who are le lers inl the . c;ti lltst oi art a st. Tr, hey afre givingll restctilons i their hoilus e il hlionor if the cahdhit:ue i:ho its th s given al opporltu.ity to metr the vtrhe cu are tol high toneCi toin ttal e a publiuOnti c lting. t ilte rceptiols arc Ipoular, as. they are giveMn hy the las a ti. ofi the smart a etai hence the canuli voters, who thun a public c mlel tigl. i cli sott of a campaign may do in t'hicago, but oudidt this ayth e iprtor the good old fasiht inntt mto ihol where rich and pir huenmp and illst one nothr, fno lonrgettig the fctor s:tiolits in liare i t y a desire to hear what the to a:ide has terein say. DEMOCRATS AND 1904 A writer in the current Forum, discuv Ing possi.ble democratic candidates for the presidency next year, quotes Mr. Blryan's statement that ie is not to h be considered as as te arty caiae"ut a plai worker in the democratic ranks," and adds: "Mr. Bryan is thcrefore dnt to te considered a caper didate; fbut those who, at toh sIame tile, attempt to discount Mr. Bryan's influence, and who regard him as no longer at factor in politics, are ist ay udgment sadl mIf his taken. In the two campaigns wherein he sought the election to the presidency, Mr. Bryan received the votes of over 6,on000,000 eopler f. Granting that a verye propor-ul tll tion of this support went to him because he was the party candidate, it utust never theless be admitted that he had a per sonal following, attracted to hint hecause of his ability, honesty and courage. If this personal strength amounted to wily one third of his entire vote, there would .till be a.ooo,ooo people behind him; and any anlua l who commandsl that number of votes in this country is a factor t~ be seriously considered. Mr. Brya:ul lmaly ie utt of the ,resilential race, hut hi i s not out of the democratic party, and lie is not out of pol itics. To i>e clected, the next democratic candidate must receive Mr. Bryan's in dorsement. I do not mean that the candi date must subscribe to all of Mr. Bryan's views, nor do I think that Mr. Bryan will lay down this ultimnatun. It would lie a strange situation if, after so many demo crats who dlisagreedt with Mr. Bryan fol lowed himl loyally to tile polls, he should refuse to support with equal devotion a man who might not be equally radical with him on every public question. The nomi nation of Mr. (;rover Cleveland would ex cite the hostility, not alone of Mr. Ilryan and his following, but of thousands of democrats who do not regard them-selves as among .\Mr. ltryan's adherents. Mr. Cleveland, in order to he elected, would have to receive enough republican votes and, in fact, more than enough republican votes--to compensate for the democratic votes which he would fail to conmtand. I ttelieve that lie would not lie able to secure this republican support, and therefore that his nomination would invite defeat. The next presidential nominee of the demo cratic party must have behind him a united, and not a divided army. Mr. Cleveland cannot lead this solid phalanx." If not llryan or C(leveland, who then? Mr. Hill has been so many times warmeJl over that the vitality is all out of hint. lie is as much out of the reckoning as ciilter Blryanl or Cleveland. The nonlina tion of Mr. Glniey or Mr. G;ornmtn, fir that matter, wouli e ,as distasteful to the ad lhteretuis as wouhli the nolinatint of Mr. ('levvhalI himuilf. Colonel 1Vatterson is n pit ture.-sq i figutre in the democratic raInks, but to place him in lnOiinition for the pr. sidenley wotlil reduce hill to a irtesq.lie tigur.l . \\'.,iterson would prefer his present s.tt-, If picturesI'l t"ss. 1( - hit d as the democracy cvitfestdlly is. it is. It yet iin that extremuity) where 'illy Il : r-t i. evn a pi .sihility. .A- for Jiun te li',ik r, he is I i t H ill io al lth'r Itui-,. \\W i thlten ? ho answeri that ex tldv trnior lIrancis if Mi.siuri is the .ikiic it' , - oily hoil . 1 11( ' :e r r lim ty in lica ti. in , tit:tt th e S(in i is of Ituttte ;iart lining utp ir the ,tlp , , - , , , ' .t i v i n g t h e c i t y a b h , i tu ,s : aI - m in l.tr ,,i.,n i t h Il h nry M uehler at the h111 41 ".I It. M1 r. \luellhr Itha h 'n tie,'d in thi , ca I,. ity ail d a:.s t falin! wan;tiing. Ilis broughtiii rstis that were deiied itid -i )lrii tlht ii't l'ir , Ciiill %'k'il't dtrug(hL II iMr. p ,iib hl' at- i the i ctime. hr ,is ha ling rsf the, sro ia lle . Nlnellc pr.blutm" wias nteasterful atl the whoile administtration ndtiter ahis acity ;itihi. yit Old was l'e and hnt es ant. iitartc than; ever hfatre Butte nedso a mans of force and buin 'ss capacity in the luc, ity t hair. Pof litics s b ill pretty wll htr. lino st tr im the present c,-,mp:,it.,n. Ie.putlican. curl ti se iltcrat, are ir.arithig tuilnd er the ,am . hbinn r. thil |blinner tnfllri.d at the titliel' conventiot n land incribedlti with the iim u of I Iltnry u llr. It is a name h ,,als ,d in this c ,mannunity through M r. In t'lls reidence hrce if the tatears ofr millote. revile Mr.l.r uel's r. hut I he the time hais cmle when attacks front that quartir iill strengthen hli with self respecting pill take The peopleh' canlidate stands behind an honorable record. The uceee, of his a fdidacy wulto mean the purilfiation of city altairs. It aould mean that taxesi anti licensets of whalilever nature will go into the city treasuttry to the end that hurdensl of axllpayers till be lighter. To se Itutte have put politics behind them and are lining up for lltnry Mueller. TIIE WORLD AND THE WEST in aill catlenlatiois regarding the state of tie conl ctry's lusinss the W t best isecm ing more anid lipore a cnt Iice luus factor Tote a few recent examptles: An iAetchison oflicial says: "It will take a full yetar to move the oi uines now inl sight. i rain is a sectlii ary consit deraion with u tl iil lt(.s rula's qtluipm to ish bcing iven to ither lier's of trtlic of whichn t there is mare than trere clatiuriii c avail able. hre is not thici slightest indicati' of a ll-up in I a ,iness activity throughout the \\W.t. Indhur)y is clpanding ev.ry where, anl farmersl ' .'. l s in all ml:lnuf, tluread lines arcenitcnso. Arrangend." at the oeuilter of the Rkseaso Iland son a scale rothat has tlar 1re iak all than rviust cac hanldie expeditiou.ly ake d there are no signs elf on our It-lll sin ui ess anywher. lon Id peral wathe flour mitted thraffie offet re suits lro eqraipmentd and the volur e of the traflic nohave being haforced uis grthe roatly inr aount veny that in excemth ago.f o carom a lenging icapacitre-y. n athe boash cotes this stat. ment: "e is more still very short of cars. If we had dou e able the oun hit r that wyear now have o our "stcr lines we could keep themi in constant use. Very little impression i9eelll$ to have been made on last year's grain crop in the \West, and farmers are clamoring to get it to market." A Northwlne'crn oflicial says: "Appear ances all favor a phenomenally heavy traffic the conting season. Arrangements at the opening of the season are on a scale that promises to break all previous rec ords." A director of St. Paul is thus quoted: "The opening of lake navigation will have no effect on our business. All winter long we have been unable to handle more than as per cent of the flour traffic offered for shipment. Grain and manufactured arti cles also have been forced upon the road in amounts many times in excess of our car and engine capacity. When the boats begin to run it will simply take away the overplus of freight and, in a way, break up congestions. There is more business in sight than the St. Paul will be able to move this year." GOSSIP OF THE CAMPAIGN Well, everybody is waiting for the ex I.ected campaign hurrah and noise, but lutte todany, right in the middle of a red hot campaign, took on an air of peace and tranquility as if it didn't care a hang whether the elcction was ever held. That appearance of quietude, of course, was deceptive. There are things doing in the municipal campaign, but the noise, processions and the shouting have yet begun. In a day or two things will livelier. The quiet work is being done 'now. To the long list of politicians who have received lovely gold bricks as souvenirs of the United Copper movement has been added the name of Abe ('hen. Hie was to have had the United Copper nomina tion for alderman from the Fourth ward. There was nothing to it; it was all fixed. But on Saturday night when the United Copper central commlittee handed down the list of aldermanic nominees the name alt Cohen was not to be seen. Dr. Ironsides hail the coveted nomination. As may be imagined, the fighting blood of Cohen was aroused. lie declared his intention of running as an independent candidate, and at that he believes he will poll more votes than the doctor. Perhaps he will, but James it. Gallagher is the man who will win in that ward. Here is a list of the aldermanic nomi nees put forward by the United Copper committee at its meeting Saturday night: First ward, James ltrett; Second ward, George 'ascoe; Third ward, J. Mulhol land; Foutrth ward, F. A. Ironside; Fifth ward, lHarry tHurley; Sixth ward. Thomas F. Stephens: Seventh ward, James II. P'ace; Eighth ward. Josephl, Iryant. NICE REWARD FOR KNIGHT OF COLUMBUS Local Council Will Present Testimonial to Mr. P. J. McArdle. Ilutte council No. 66R of the Knights of Co',llbus has contlnisilt.ned the ter ritorial deptuty of the order in the state, C. P. Connlly. who l.tves for the east thi4 eveninl, on a isit to hiis family, to presenLt to iIon. 1'. J. Mc.Ardle, one of Chicago's iprominent lawyers, a very handsome t.estimonial in the shape of a sword made of products representative of Butte's industries-gold, silver and copper. \\'hen the local council of the Knights of (Colunnbus was instituted in Butte last fall, Mr. MeArdle. with other officials of thei order, caine from Chicago to confer the degrees. Thie nmemlners of the coun cil were so pleased with Mr. McArdle's work ;and personality that they decided I.,ter to present to him the splendid gift which hasl been on exhibition in the win ldows of tile M. J. Connell company for the past two days. 'The sheath is of copper and silver with a represenltation of the landing of Co lumbus engraved in silver. The blade is of the fittest steel, with chased gold, and the handle is of ivory, crowned with a bronze bust of ('ulullmus. 'lThe hilt has the inlsignia of the order on either side. PEOPLE WE MEET "I hope that Montana will send a repre sentative delegation of Elks to Baltimore this year to the grand lodge," said Lewis P'rnwell of Ilelena. the district deputy for Montana, who is in Ilutte today upon pri vate business. "()f course, it is consider ably further to Bat Montana Elks timore than to Salt Ought to l.ake, where so many Montana Elks went Go to Baltimore. last year, but on ac count of the interest shown in last year's grand lodge, I hope the interest inl this year's grand lodge will lie equally great. It seems to me that enough Ijks frotl this state ought to want to go to warrant chartering at least one car." Mr. l'enwell is also interestedl in the meeting of representatives from the dif ferent lodges of Montana Elks to be held here in July to organize a state associa tion. The idea was born at the Salt Lake grand lodgei, aind the antlered Elks are cttering into the plain. AMUSEMENTS Nance O'Neil. A poor play, miserably staged, but car ried throulgh by the magnetism of a great actress-this is the story of the produc tion of "Elizabeth." as given at the Broad way last evellning by the only Nance O'Neil. The star struggled with in numlleralble draw;hacks in scenery, in ac cessories, ill stage management, but tri uiinphed over all and makes an enjoy able pierformance over what is not, from the latter day standpoint, an interesting piece. T'he supportinlg colmpanly is good, notabtile among others being MIr. Ratcliffe. 'fTonight .Miss ()'Neil will oflfr her fa v\rite creation, "Magda," about which the critic of the iPortland Oregonian writes: "Nance )'Neil was a true woman hi 'Magda' through and through, exhibiting biting invective sarcasm, love, hate and motherly affection of the tigress kind. In the side play of her ordinary stage con versation there is no hint of the de clamatory treat that is to follow. Her voice at times does not even have a mellow tinge to it, but when there is a call for emotion Mliss O'Neil shows her self at her grandest, and her art shines like a rare jewel. She has a magnificent voice when it is raised in declamation, a queenly figure and striking poise." The Family Bill. An exceptioinally strong bill was opened yesterday at the Union Family, wherp a comedy-drama is switched in wi k pleasing specialties. The Kellys, singers and dancers, are a distinct hit. Robert Wingate, in a comedy turn, elicited great applause. There are other specialties equally good, and the house Is sure to do a big business all week. London, March 3o.-Referee Pillsbury has decided the sixth game in the inter university cable chess match in favor of England. This gives the snatch to the lUritishers. S.lcaking of aldermen-A. C. Stevens is ,king a rapid and winning run on the S,,:,cns' ticket for the office of alderman I,o the Fifth ward. lie is a young men %h,, has grown to manhood in Butte, and n. is of the best type of Butte boys. 11 irlworking, industrious, fearless and ithal a man of fine social qualities, he I, many friends and admirers who are I iing him in the race he is making. T"l"kcn all in all, the citizens' aldermanic Skit is about the best that ever was put pI, in Butte. The nominees are all men . ,,j have the interests of the city at heart, v ,, are not the tools of any corporation *r faction, but who can be relied upon to ,rve all the people rather than a few. That M. A. Berger has all the best of it it the race for the city treasurership is ,!.erally conceded. Few young men in t!I, city are better or more favorably lown than Mr. Berger, who served many v-ars as business manager of this news I'lper. A nephew of Senator Mantle, he is rtain to receive the cordial support of 11 of that gentleman's large following, %lhilk his own excellent qualities insure Ir. Ilerger the support of all who desire w office to be handled in a business-like ,nner. lie is a popular nominee and an 'I. finle. Kindly, big-heartea and eminently just, IBule I.oyle is about all there is to it in '"" contlest for the office of police magis , ,t.. That he deserves re-election goes .i thout saying. lIe has served well and :thfully in the sometimes trying position .iich he fills. The city never had a more Slpuilar or a more impartial magistrate th;.n this old soldier and honored citizen. -4 t in Butit tOrI st it were here frot Attontda r. er of te w Sthe get f his rt, t \lker of the Fintten.t ,y . Sti, formerly saer of te. Smy Nill state l anager of the .nt, A. & .ent I,a in Butte. utte. I . (iKelbtp returned last night frof the 1I, . l tri p to Idah. f th ew s in it erg cacmissione from er Lodgel lit ct opany, spent Sundayutte. ,. A.t rie., who has been I. . te wimanager i Miouriof the B, rtA. & .d \\ .y, spage of Miles City Is a Butte , trip to Idaho. J. I Mit , the Dillo stockte. an, is at the Finlen. It. D. Phillips, formerly state senator from Chouteau county and one of the well know sheepmen of Northern Monr'ea, was in Butte today on his way hoime from California. William K. Flowerree, ex-state senator fromt Teton county, was at the Finlen teday on his way home from Idaho. A curious butterfly exists in India. The ,male has the left wing yellow and the ritht one red; the female has these colors reversed. NUGGETS The estimated cost of the coal strike arbitration hearings is $75o;ooo. The eel has two separate hearts. One beats 6o, the other :6u times a minute. In Berlin a cripple has been fined $2o for thrashing a constable with his wooden leg. The Korean government is considering the advisability of introducing universal conscription. Near Tiverton, Devnnshire, there Is to be seen a blackbird with a white head and a speckled back. Together with the tools that were stored inside it, an entire house has been stolen brick by brick near Cassel. Germany. The biggest wheat field in the world is in the Argentine. It belongs to an Italian named Guasone and covers just over too square miles. In commertiration of the Thirty Years' War, the battlefield of l.utren, where King Gustav Adolf of Sweden met his death is to he turned into a public park. Machinery has been ordered for the Ar gentine republic to turn out 25o tons a week of "Molascuit," the new cattle food made from molasses and sugarcane fiber. The house fly is very rapid in flight, its wings making Sun beats a second, in which time it goes 25 feet. W'hen alarmed the rate is increased to that of so feet a sec ond. Gen. Fitzhugh Lee. referring to Vir ginia's proposal to place a statue of Rob ert E. Iee in the national capitol, says he thinks they shothld honor Washington, the successful, as well as I.ee, the defeated. It has often been stated that Go miles an hour was the utmost rat at which a swallow could fly. Recent experiments upon Compeigne and Antwerp proved that a swallow in a hurry can cover 1a8/ miles in an hour. Originally the commnon or lomestic goat was a native of the highlands of Asia. Naturalists generally regard it as having descended from an animal found in the Caucasus mounltainls and the hill country of Persia, called in the Persian language the pesantg. Four hundred and fifty acres of land Ilave been obtained at Itlairgowrie, Perth shire, Scotland, to enale Scottish peas ants to try the Irish scheme of small hIoldings, but without aid front taxation. Fruit growing anld fowl raising are to be insisted on. New kinds of livi;ng butterflies can he produced from existing forms hby greatly increasing or decreasing the temperature of the place where the butterflies are kept. A difference in coloring and even in form has thus been obtained Iy Prof. Fischer in recent experiments. (;German professors are tinot likely to grow rich. Seven years ago 1to drew sal aries of $a5o or less, S7 went as high as $400no, 74 tp to $t.ooo, so to $S,5oo and 27 to $2.ooo. There are 14 that obtained be tween that sum and $3.oo000. as high as $4,000. seven up to $5,000o and four above $5.00oo0. Sixty mastodons have been found In New York. mostly lying along certain well marked belts. Outside these belts the state is barren. They therefore had dis tinct feeding grounds, and that. too. in a not very remote time. They are usually found resting on the houllers of old streams antd in a comparatively thin layer of peat. "'Magasinitis" is a new word coined by a French phiy-sician to describe the state of mind, simi;ar to intoxication, produced in kleptomaniacs when they see the tempt Ing display of seemingly unguarded ar ticles in department stores. Dr. Dubuis son thinks that the owners of these stores should try to diminish temptation, as well as to punish thieves. POWER FROM GLACIAL WATER. Melting Ice Fields Furnish a Large Amount of Electrical Force. [New York Sun.] Switzerland and southern France are now beginning to utilize to a large extent their own great sources of unfailing water power. The mighty stsowfields which cover their mountains will never disap pear. They send their glaciers down the mountains and the glaciers begin to melt at the lower altitudes, some of them form ing waterfalls of great height, while others tumble in torrential streams to the valleys below. This water from the glaciers is being more and more utilized every year. The water is diverted into pipes atnd carried hundreds, or even thousands, of feet be low to turn turbine wheels and generate electricity. Mr. Nason, our consul at Grenoble, says that the use of electrical power thus generated is being extended in all direc tions. The electrical plant at Grenoble already gives power to the mills there and to the street car systems. Under a tension of 2,ooo volts the power is transmitted forty miles to fac tories in .doirans, Voiron and Rives. Grenoble will soon he lighted by elec tricity. Six mills which are making paper, wood, pulp, acetylene, aluminum and other commodities are now estab lished in the valley of the Romancat, which a few years ago had scarcely any inthabitants. Electrical power has wrought the change. The amount of steain power utilized by the industries of Fraince is equal to 6,500,000 horse-power. The hydraulic en gineers of France say that the water power in her mountainous districts can produce electrical energy equal to io, oo0 ,ooo horse-power. The enormous energy that is running to waste all over the world will some day he utilized; and one of its special advan tages is that this souce of power, unlike coal, will never he exhausted. Sheep Travel Many Miles. [Indianapolis News.] There are about to,ooo,ooo migratory sheep in Spain which each year travel as much as zoo miles from the plains to the mountains. Th±ey are 'known as trans. htumantes and their march, resting places and behavior are governed by special reg ulations, dating from the fourteenth cen tury. At celtatin times no one may travel the same routes as the sheep, which have the right to graze on all open and cominos land on the way. For this 'purpose a road oo yards wide must be left on all in closed and private property. The shep herds lead their flocks, which follow after and around. The flocks are accompanied by provision mules, and by large dogs to guard against wolves. The merino sheep travel 40 miles to the mountains, and the total time spent on the migration there and back is 144 weeks. Britishere Win. N. K. Fairbanks Burled. Chicago, March So.-The funeral of N, K. Fairbanks was held today at his late residence in this city. The ceremonies which were private were conducted by Rev. J. Morrison Knowles of Trinity Parish. Interment was at Graceland. VOSE PIANOS Through half a century they have stood for purity of TONE and accuracy of construction. All the knowledge and skill acquired by fifty years of research and experi ence are put into the TONE and con struction of the VOSE today. MONTANA TIUSIC CO Sole Ageats 319 North Tlain Street. AP L M MAGAZINES A IBIu L ad .M eks ARRIVE DAILY POCKETBOOKS and LEATHER GOODS. TYPEWRITER SUPPLIES. OFFICE STATIONERY, All Kinds. READING and WRITING MATTER. EVANS' BOOK STORE 114 North Main Street. All Double Stamp Whiskies Old Reserve Green River Old Grow Gookenhlmer Glenmore Old Nagle Brandy, 24 years old; Imn ported Scotch Apricot Brandy; all kinds of California W.ines and Bran. dies. All A: goods at low prices. FRANK WALKER'S LIQUOR HOUSE 12 W. Park Street • " a Butte Expert Embalming CAREIUL, PAINSTAKINO uneral Directors TfE MONTANA UNDERTAKINO CO. Tno. Lavells. Prop. Thos. Sullivan. Mtr. 125 E. Park, Phone 85 BROWN Still ln town extracting teeth without pain. Formerly Bal timore Bock, now perman ently located In SHODAIR BLOCK. Richards In. BUTTE UNDERTAKER 1 Isl:utcl L'r.derlaker and Embalmer 140 W~. FaSlit., ite. Ph oe 307. Six Million Dollars Spent by the U.P. R. R. Co. In improving pwiat w .s originally the finest track in the W sat. RBESULT A comparatively straight and lever roadbed ballasted with dustless Shcr man granite, rendering possible the highest rr.s of speed, together with the greraet degree of safety. The msgnit'-de of the work must be sas to be appreciated. WHAT DOES 1' MEAN? *olid comfort, security and pleasure to our patrons. ARE YOU GOING EAST? If so, you :snnot afford to go via any other than this ROYAL HIGHWAY. Further information on application petscnally or by letter t" H. O. WILSON, O. S. L, Butte, Mo:ntana. DR.. T. G. HEINE Spools lal E'e, Ear, Nose and Throat Diseases of men and women. Office 0o4 and ros Penns)lvalas block, W. Park street. Office tel., g99. . Residence 6x6 S. h!ntana street. 'Phone yasM. DR. HUIE-POeK I Thirteenth doctor of Casna from grand. father down. Born and schooled In the profession. Treats all diseases, making a epeclalty of chronic troubles. Consult me. say Sout1. Main St. J. D. M'DBBUOR, VETERINARY SURGEO.;,. Hoaoraey graduate of the Ontario Veter iuary College of Toronto, C.aada. Treati all diseases of domesticated animals ro. sording to aelmntide principles. OMSc at Marlow's stables, so4 South Mali treet. Telephoane sp. All eass premps ly attended to.